David Cox has WCYDWT by the throat. He used digital video, Adobe AfterEffects, and MovieMaker to export a clever visualization of toaster times versus toaster settings.
Not that he asked, but I wouldn't change a lot here. I'd rather see the data for settings one through four and use those to regress the eighth setting. By providing the seventh setting and asking for the eighth, he's made it easier for students to jump right into the math which makes it less likely that my remedial students will invest a guess.
I would have also sped up the first four videos (even more) because I want my students' impatient toe-tapping aligned to the question, "when will it end?" not before.
It's really strong work, though, and you're only going to see more of it from David because it just gets easier and easier to clear the annoying technical hurdles of video production. Soon he won't even notice them and it'll be as if there isn't anything in between the curriculum he can imagine and the curriculum he can create.